It was interesting/good, but being so business like/serious.seems more like a business deal than a relationship that is fun/happy.It is good to find the right match.questions about who you are/what you want/need are good.Click Here to listen Adapted from the Afterword of The Last Sacrifice Tuesday, October 18, 2005 The Last Disciple series is based on an interpretation of Scripture that holds that the entire, not just Revelation, but the entire New Testament was completed prior to the destruction of the Temple in AD 70.In contrast, the Left Behind series is based on the assumption that Revelation was written in AD 95, long after Jerusalem’s destruction.I don’t think there are too many evangelicals that hold to that proposition.Furthermore, if the apostle John were indeed writing in AD 95, it seems incredible that he would make no mention whatsoever of the most apocalyptic event in Jewish history — the demolition of Jerusalem and the destruction of the Temple at the hands of Titus.I am not sure I could handle dating like this..it maybe better than judging a guy by looks/job etc.. It empowers the reader to create his/her own vision for the future as a happily married person.For anyone who feels stuck, this book will help you.
Their Christianity was evidently brought against them, though it is more probable that this was a mere pretext.
Some writers, however, have advanced the preterist (from a Latin word meaning “that which is past”) view, contending that the Apocalypse was penned around A. 68 or 69, and thus the thrust of the book is supposed to relate to the impending destruction of Jerusalem (A. Wallace Jr.), and for a brief time it was popular with certain scholars. In fact, the evidence for the later date is extremely strong.
A few prominent names have been associated with this position (e.g., Stuart, Schaff, Lightfoot, Foy E.
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Traditionally, the book of Revelation has been dated near the end of the first century, around A. James Orr has observed, however, that recent criticism has reverted to the traditional date of near A. In view of some of the bizarre theories that have surfaced in recent times (e.g., the notion that all end-time prophecies were fulfilled with the fall of Jerusalem in A. 70), which are dependent upon the preterist interpretation, we offer the following. 180), a student of Polycarp (who was a disciple of the apostle John), wrote that the apocalyptic vision “was seen not very long ago, almost in our own generation, at the close of the reign of Domitian” (Against Heresies 30). 155-215) says that John returned from the isle of Patmos “after the tyrant was dead” (.23).That sentence can be taken to mean either that John or that John’s apocalyptic vision was seen toward the end of Domitian’s reign.